Drawing Salve

Recipe for Black Drawing Salve with Free Printable Labels (good for splinters, boils, insect bites, etc)

A while back, I wrote about how I was taking an online herbal class through the Herbal Academy. I absolutely love it so far! (By the way, it’s self-paced, so it’s never too late to join! Click HERE for more information on the beginner’s class or HERE for the intermediate class.)

For a homework assignment, I had to choose a recipe from their herbal flipbook to make. There were sooo many great ideas to choose from, but I finally settled on this drawing salve. I actually took great liberties with their original recipe, but that’s okay – they encourage experimentation! (If only all homework could be so fun as the kind in this class!)

Since we heat our house solely with wood, we’re always getting tiny, bothersome splinters in our hands. I tested some of this out on the palms of my hands and was quite happy with how it helped! (Note: the charcoal in it tends to stain, so be sure to keep it covered with a band-aid and away from white shirts and such.)

Besides splinters, the salve can also be used for things like boils and insect bites.

I liked it so much, I thought that I’d make some up as stocking stuffers for the wood-working guys in my family. (The labels I created for gifting can be found below the recipe.)


Black Drawing Salve Recipe with Printable Labels

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Drawing Salve

(Click HERE for printable recipe.)

  • 6 tablespoons infused olive oil*
  • 2 tablespoons castor oil
  • 2 teaspoons beeswax
  • 3 teaspoons activated charcoal
  • 3 teaspoons clay (kaolin or bentonite, etc)
  • essential oils: 30 drops lavender, 15 drops tea tree (where to buy)

*Olive oil should be infused with an herb such as calendula, plantain, violets or goldenseal. You can buy calendula oil HERE or you can infuse your own oils, following the directions HERE.

Combine oils and beeswax in a heat proof container. (I recycled a tin can for melting purposes, since items made with charcoal can be difficult to wash out. However, you’ll want to be sure to store the finished salve in a glass container.)

Set the container down in a saucepan containing a few inches of water, forming a make-shift double boiler. Heat over a medium-low burner, until beeswax has melted.

Remove from heat and stir in essential oils, charcoal and clay. You may need to add a little extra clay if you’d like a thicker consistency. Immediately pour into glass containers.

This recipe is sized to fill one 4-ounce jelly jar. Store finished salve in a cool, dark place. Apply a small amount to skin, as needed. Cover with a band-aid and leave on for up to twelve hours before washing off with soap and water.


Adding Labels to Drawing Salve


Here are a few printable options for labels. Click on the link below that best describes the amount you’re looking for. Print on sticker paper (like this kind) or, in a pinch, use plain copy paper and carefully affix to a regular canning lid with a thin layer of glue.

Sheet of Two Labels (with recipe)

Sheet of Four Labels

Sheet of Six Labels

Important Note: Check with your doctor or health care provider if you have chronic health conditions, or have any questions or concerns about this or any herbal home remedy. While this site does its best to provide useful information for others, any reliance you place on such information is strictly at your own risk and not a substitute for medical, legal or any other professional advice of any kind. This post may contain affiliate links, which helps support the site and keeps it ad-free. Thank you! :)

If you enjoyed learning how to make this black drawing salve, be sure to sign up for my newsletter HERE to get my best herbal projects, soap ideas, and DIY body care recipes sent straight to your inbox, 2 to 3 times a month.

You may also like:

Elder Leaf Salve  | Dandelion Salve | Rose Petal Salve

How to Make Salve From Elder Leaves for Bruising, Strains and Old Injuries   Dandelion Salve Recipe   Rose Petal Salve Recipe

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100 Responses to Drawing Salve

  1. thank you so much for this recipe-we only heat with wood too and I am always getting splinter in my fingers. last summer I got bit by a spider this would have been good for that too thanks again Kathy

  2. Suzanne Hendrickson says:

    We used to have a drawing salve called ‘Wonderful Dream Salve’. It was truly amazing. It was commonly called a tar salve. It was great for everything! It removed bee stings, reduced the size and pain of ‘piles’ (hemorrhoids) and stopped the itching of mosquito bites. Is there a way to make this without the charcoal by substituting something less staining? I would like to make some and use it on chigger bites.

    • Jan says:

      Sounds wonderful! Maybe it had pine tar in it? (I have a recipe for Pine Tar Salve that I want to experiment with too!) I haven’t tried leaving out the charcoal in this recipe yet, but thought maybe next batch I would substitute green French clay for it. In that same line of thought, maybe you could use more kaolin clay for the charcoal portion? Let me know how it works out, if you try it!

    • mat says:

      Use 2 parts rosin 1 part lard melt it together great salve I’ve used the same recipe for years my grandmother made it my family is still using the same batch she mafe it with 2 lbs of rosin 1 lb lard

  3. Janine says:

    thank you for that, it sounds wonderful….just a question regarding your herbal studies…i’m in Australia and trying to find a course that covers the making of herbal concoctions, what is the name of your course that you are doing?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Janine! I’m taking the Intermediate Course through the Herbal Academy of New England. (It’s call intermediate, but the first section is review of basics, so they say that really anyone can take it, even beginners and those that have never taken a class.) There’s a link to it in the very first paragraph of this post if you want to check it out! :)

  4. Stephanie says:

    Is this the kind that stinks really bad? My great gramma used to make a drawing salve that was black but smelled sooooo bad lol. It worked really well though and I wish I would have been able to get her recipes before she passed but I was to young to realize what I was missing

    • Jan says:

      No, this one only smells like tea tree oil and lavender. :) Maybe the kind she used had pine tar in it – it supposedly smells REALLY strong! It’s on my list to experiment with too, but I need to find a pure pine tar source first (or see if I can DIY my own.)

      • Molly says:

        Pine tar is still used by many horsemen. My ancient old tin of it doesn’t admit to any ingredient but pine tar, and I expect that pine tar is pretty much the same regardless of who packs it. If i remember, it’s what’s left in the crucible after the turpentine is distilled out of the pine pitch. (I suppose the species of pine could make a difference but there might not be a choice of turpentine forests these days. :-)

      • Molly says:

        Oops, forgot — many feed stores carry horse remedies! I seem to remember pine tar coming up in a few of the Herriot vet stories, and they used to paint hunting dogs’ pads with ‘tar’ to toughen them but I never figured out which kind, road or pine.

        • Jan says:

          Hi Molly, I believe I’ve spotted some pine tar in my local Tractor Supply store before (that’s the only feed store around here.) I’ll have to check out their horse section next time I’m there! :)

  5. Lea says:

    I was raised on only wood heat and vowed never to have it as my sole source…and now we live in a house where it is our only heat source. :-)
    Will definitely need to make this. My husband works in the forest and often gets splinters, my dad is a carpenter…we could use this in my family.

  6. Kay says:

    Hi Lea, I was raised with a Gran’ that always used a drawing salve on splinters and boils. It stank to high heaven (tarish).
    When we moved to West Texas I learned to take a Nopal cactus pad remove the thorns and peal one side and place the pealed side to the boil or splinter and cover for about 12 hours. In our case it was usually a cactus or mesquite thorn we were drawing but it worked great. Just wondered if you have ever heard of this or can find more info on it.

    • Jan says:

      Kay, that is so interesting! I’ve not heard of using a nopal cactus pad, but I’ve heard of using the same technique with various leaves such as plantain, violet, even maple and oak leaves. Any non-toxic leaf can be used as a first aid poultice like that. It’s amazing how many great remedies can be found in nature! :)

      • Maria says:

        My mom made a drawing poultice from pounded up prickly pear cactus with cornmeal in a similar process, worked great on abscesses and boils and any infected wound, w. very little scarring..

  7. Diana says:

    Is it okay to make without the oils, I am allergic to so many oils especially lavender and tea tree, causes migraines?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Diana! Yes, you can absolutely leave the essential oils out. The original recipe called for several more types that I omitted, but the main drawing action is with the charcoal and clay so the essential oils are just bonus ingredients.

  8. jodi says:

    thank you for sharing this remedy, I needed this one, we heat our home with a wood burning stove.

  9. Traci says:

    I can’t wait to try this recipe. Can I mix a calendula extract with the olive oil to make the calendula oil?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Traci! If your calendula extract is oil based, then you sure can try it out. If it’s water or alcohol based though, it will separate out from the oils.

  10. Traci says:

    I was able to find some premade calendula oil on Etsy that was all natural and didn’t cost a fortune. Made the drawing salve for my husband’s cellulitis and it has worked wonders. Thanks for sharing the recipe.

  11. Lisa says:

    I can’t wait to try this! I get boils a couple times a year…this sounds great. I treat with tumeric (oral and topical) now.  I want to take The Herbal Academy course but i am a novice…will I be okay to take it???

    • Jan says:

      I hope it helps! The Herbal Academy course is great for beginners too. They start out with a review of the basics, so you’ll catch up quickly! :)

  12. Andrea says:

    This may sound silly but its the activated charcoal just plain charcoal that you would use to bbq? Or something else? can you get it on the Mountain herbs website as well?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Andrea, Not a silly question at all; I had wondered that before too! Activated charcoal (carbon) is specially processed to have pores and more surface area for absorbing toxins and such. (It’s also the type of carbon used in aquariums & water filters.) Charcoal for the bbq hasn’t been specially treated like that plus the briquettes are usually all bound together with chemicals to make it easier to light. They aren’t interchangeable.

      I get my activated charcoal from: http://www.brambleberry.com/Activated-Charcoal-P4956.aspx Before that, I used capsules from the health store, but they were messy to try to open and dump out as much as I needed.

      • Ex-Army Chick says:

        I am so glad to read your reply to Andrea about the fish filter tank charcoal–I have been going nuts trying to find the answer to that question EVERYWHERE Jan, THANK YOU. The Aquarium charcoal is LEAGUES cheaper. My question now is that it seems a tad coarse to use as is in this drawing…. Is that a correct assumption–I know, I know what they say about assuming & all. If it is too coarse, what is an easy way to crush it down without using my beautiful new white marble mortar & pestle? Or my food processor, coffee grinder, etc. Seems like if I used any of those things to make aquarium charcoal into a finer powder that would be the ONLY thing I could ever use it for…. Thanks in advance for the time you take to read & hopefully answer this for me–I have not read all the comments yet. Also thank you for the time you take to test out all this stuff & share with your adoring public!! ;0)

        • Ex-Army Chick says:

          errr, that was to read “…drawing salve….”

        • Hi Ex-Army Chick!

          Thank you for the kind words! :)

          Yes, you’d want a very fine powder for this recipe. The only way I can think of to grind it down may be in a coffee grinder and then sift it through a fine mesh strainer. It’s likely to make a massive mess doing that though and – exactly as you said, stain your grinder so that you could only use it for that purpose from now on. This is one case where I think it’s worth the few extra dollars to buy it as a ready-made powder.

          I now buy it through Bramble Berry & the price isn’t too bad:

          Even working with it that way, spread down some old newspaper or wax paper to catch any charcoal that spills while measuring. It is a bit of a pain to clean up!

          I hope that helps!

      • Connie says:

        I am a registered nurse and we have activated charcoal in small bottles in the ER’s for use on overdoses. We wear gloves to protect ourselves but, it is messy for the pt. We put it down an NG tube to absorb the drug,etc. and keep the body from absorbing it. It has saved a many of lives if administered soon enough.
        I have read every comment and have enjoyed this site so much. My G-G-Grandmother was a Cherokee medicine woman who landed in Ark. on the road to tears. My mother learned some from her and taught me.
        Keep up the good work.

        • Hi Connie, I’m happy that you enjoy the site! How wonderful to be able to know the heritage and some of the teachings of your great great grandmother – what a treasure!
          That’s so interesting to hear how activated charcoal is used in the ER & how it saves lives – thanks for sharing that with us! :)

  13. Jennifer says:

    I have French green clay. Can that be used rather than the kaolin clay?

  14. christen baker says:

    I don’t have castor oilbon hand could I use olive oil instead?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Christen, You could try it and see how you like it. Castor oil is helpful for its drawing action, but the clay & charcoal have that as well, so as long as you keep those ingredients in, I think it should work in a similar manner.

  15. adrienne lohn says:

    Charcoal neutralizes toxins. This is as important as drawing. Activated is best. However, charcoal from a wood fire can also be used. Just not birquets.

  16. Jodi says:

    My mom would use a comfrey poultice to draw poison’s out of bites, etc. It worked wonders. One time I got stung by dozens of gnats around my eye and she had me chew the comfrey and then we put in all over the bites and bandaged it. I do not remember any pain or anything other than swelling and the nasty taste of the comfrey. It was wonderful and worked quickly.

  17. Christy says:

    Could you use sunflower oil (infused instead) and could you store it in a plastic container?

    • Jan says:

      Hi Christy! You sure can use infused sunflower oil instead. As far as the plastic container – some essential oils tend to degrade plastic over time and I’m not sure how the drawing ingredients would work with it either. (We avoid tins so it won’t absorb metals into the salve.) It might be okay, I’m just not sure one way or the other though. So, to be safe, I use glass.

  18. Sarah says:

    I have heard that Activated Charcoal and the Clays are really only very effective for 30 minutes after they are ‘activated’ with water or liquid. Is this true? I keep wondering what it is that allows this salve to continue working for quite a while if that is true? Maybe what I have heard is not true at all…

    Also, I know glass is always recommended, but can you put this in a metal tin or is it too runny…. or maybe something in it would react with a metal tin?

    Thank you!!

    • Jan says:

      Hi Sarah! That’s not something I’ve heard before, but if my understanding is correct, its drawing power is effective whether it’s in a moist form or dry. We scrape down to the very bottom of our salve jar and it still works great! My husband asks for it all the time for the splinters and such he gets working in construction. The reason it’s not good to store in metal is because there’s a chance the clay can draw metals and other impurities from the tin that you wouldn’t want rubbed on your skin. I do use tins for some salves and balms, but never for anything with clay in it.

      • Sarah says:

        Thank you so much! This is wonderful and I do have a container of Black Drawing Salve that I made last year. I had just wondered about the effectiveness of it after a while. I can *definitely* see the benefits of storing in glass – that is ideal for all skin care products, but especially for something like this I would think! Thanks for addressing my questions.

  19. Sarah says:

    Oh… and how long does this keep well?

  20. Heather says:

    Why dies that salve need to be stored in a glass container? Just curious as all I have is regular 1 Oz tins.

  21. Lisa says:

    How long to you leave this on? I’m going to make some for my elderly mother who keeps getting boils.

    • Jan says:

      Hi Lisa! Usually for a few hours or overnight, covered with a bandaid. Between applications, wipe off any leftover salve with a clean rag or paper towel (there could be stuff in there you don’t want to leave on your skin) and reapply until things improve. I hope it helps her!

  22. Brianne says:

    That is a very cool recipie! I was thinking the addition of clove essential oil would also be helpful as clove will draw out splinters on it’s own. Pretty cool stuff I wish I was taking an herbal class!

    • Jan says:

      Hi Brianne! Next week, I’ll have a giveaway for a free herbal class, so check back then and you might win yourself one! :)

    • Lisa Harris says:

      Hi Brianne :) very cool name (my oldest is Brianne) Thanks for sharing about Clove-I was just looking at different EO’s to use. My son gets metal splinters at work, will Clove work the same way for them? Thanks! Lisa

  23. The drawing ointment for boils may be very good. But people who have boils need to know that they may have a MRSA infection. I did. It took antibiotics to clear it up for good. MRSA is nothing to fool around with! See your doctor if you get boils, especially frequent ones.

  24. Betty says:

    I love this site so far..

  25. Genice says:

    I understand the drawing salve will draw boils, but wonder if just a dab would draw deep facial acne bumps to a head? I know one isn’t suppose to “squeeze” them out, so would the salve be okay to use? This is basically your teenage acne problems but worry about scarring and ‘pits” in the face. Thank you!

    • Jan says:

      Hi Genice! Yes, you sure can use it for acne – my teens use it sometimes and it works great as a spot treatment! (Just put it on at night before bed.)

  26. Stacy says:

    In the 70s I remember using a little tin of black drawing salve for drawing out larger pimples that were under the surface of the skin…you know, the huge pimple that surely will show up on your face the day of a school dance :0 From what I remember, it worked great to draw acne out quickly so it would not last for days/weeks. The smell was not pleasant, and it was sort of sticky. I’m guessing that would be the pine tar type?

  27. Jennifer says:

    Hi! I can’t wait to try out this recipe! I did have a question though. Our family has been using Iodex for all kinds of issues for years but it is no longer available. Would this be a good substitute or do you know of anything that is? I have tried googling homemade Iodex but can’t find anything. Thanks!

    • Jan says:

      Hi Jennifer! I googled & the active ingredient in Iodex is iodine, so it will act differently. I use liquid iodine here- I buy JCROWS Lugol’s and dilute it 1:5 with water.

  28. Shirley says:

    Hello Jan. I really liked your post. Could I buy a jar of this from you? Let me know where to go to do this. Thxs.

  29. Rebecca says:

    Could I also add frankincense EO for cancer healing properties? I am thinking of making this for a possible skin cancer mole on my husband’s shoulder!


  30. Russ says:

    my grandfather had made what he called GREEN SALVE,it worked in the same way,splinters,boils,bug bites,posion from infections,but all my dad can remember about the ingredients are,beef tallow,copper acetate(green stuff from copper)i think,and not much more,it would be great to find out more,if you or anyone has an idea,or remember this stuff? as i’am a diabetic and have lost a few toes to this disease,no feeling or circulation knees down,i get a small rub mark or blister and within 2 or 3 days gangreen,would love to hear if someone has this green recipe.

  31. Russ says:

    no,i have’nt yet,will check it out thanks.

  32. Cate says:

    Just finished making your black sawing salve and it turned out wonderful! Some posts talked about clumping of the dry ingredients, so I mixed a small amount of the infused oil (before adding the beeswax), into the dry mix and made a runny paste before adding it to the rest of the batch. (That’s how I make gravy, and it’s never lumpy!). Thanks for the great recipe!!

  33. Debbie says:

    i so wish that I knew about drawing salve last year BEFORE the $10,000 boo boo. This will be a staple in my medicine cabinet from now on. Bug bites and other infections are short lived from now on!

  34. The Sugar Weaver says:

    Hello there. I was fascinated with your recipe… DIY Drawing salve :)— Boils are quite bothersome and I use OTC drawing salves- but ichthammol ointments are quite rare nowadays.

    I would like to ask if are there other substitutes for the herbs to be infused with olive oil? Those herbs are not available from where I live. D:

    Thank you very much. :)

    • Jan says:

      Hi The Sugar Weaver, What types of herbs do you have available? If you make a little list here, perhaps we can find the best ones for you! :)

  35. Lisa Harris says:

    Hi and thank you for this recipe! I just made my 1st batch and it was so easy and set up nicely! I have a house full of guys and we also heat with wood-getting splinters all the time. My son also works in a machine shop and gets metal splinters and was wondering if it also is good for them? Again, many thanks for sharing! Lisa

    • Jan says:

      Hi Lisa, I’m glad you like the recipe! Yes, it’s wonderful for metal splinters – my husband gets those too at his job & they can be really bothersome. We put drawing salve on them too. Usually for those, I’ll have him soak his hand first in a little warm salt water while we watch a TV show, then dry off his hand, put the salve & bandaid(s) on whatever spots need it, and then he goes to bed to let it work all night. Sometimes, it takes two rounds of that before he can work them out, but it definitely helps!

  36. Lisa Harris says:

    Thanks for the quick response! My son came home yesterday and asked of the salve was done-it was so quick and easy! Applied it last night, we’ll see what it’s looking like today. I am looking forward to incorporating herbs, essential oils and other natural products in our regime. Thanks again, and I’ll update on the outcome! Lisa

  37. Felicia says:

    I just love all your posts and recipes! Bought your soap making book and refer to it all the time! Does this salve absolutely have to be stored in glass? I have some great aluminum tins that would be perfect. Just wondering if it would react with the aluminum? If not those I also have some small plastic jars. Mason jars are always at a premium at my house. They are so handy for everything!

    • Jan says:

      Hi Felicia! I’m so happy that you like and use the soap making book! Drawing salve is the one salve I always store in glass, since it has several ingredients that will pull metals and such from whatever it’s stored in. I think I would use plastic before I used metal (since it could pull tin or aluminum out into your salve), but if you can find some glass it’d be best. I know what you mean about mason jars being at a premium though – we use them for everything too! :)

  38. Barbara says:

    Hello! Love the site! I made this salve the other day. It turned out great except it turned out a bit “softer” than I expected/wanted. I was wondering if I could re-melt it and add a bit more wax to firm it up? I’m planning on making the pine tar version as well but I have to get out to the feed store for that. I’m looking forward to using this during spring clean up in the yard :)

    • Jan says:

      Hi Barbara, I’m so happy that you like the site! Yes, you sure can remelt it and add more wax. Sometimes I get a softer batch too, which is especially noticeable as we get to the end of a jar. So, more wax should help with that. Enjoy your spring clean up; it’s been so nice getting outside after the long winter we had! :)

  39. Barbara says:

    I just want to say thank you for taking the time to respond. I know blogging is hard work and time consuming but it’s always frustrating when you have a question and the blogger can’t/won’t respond. Just wanted you to know it’s appreciated!:)

    • Jan says:

      Hi Barbara! I’m in complete agreement with you – before I started a blog, it always bugged me not to even get acknowledgement that I left a question or comment on someone’s site, so I promised myself that I’d never do that. I think it’s a matter of good manners to reply. Sadly, some comments get caught up in my three spam filters (For every one good comment I get, there’s usually at least a dozen spam comments coming in at the same time) or I miss the notification so one slips by unanswered for several weeks or even months until I notice, but I sure hope that no-one ever feels like I’m intentionally ignoring them! :)

  40. Laura Kovatch says:

    is there a way I could purchase a container of the drawing salve from you please ?

  41. Michele says:

    Hi Jan, thank you for this recipe. My husband got a spider bite on the top of his foot this last week. The location of the bite, plus the swelling made it hard to walk with shoes on. I started doing some research to find something to help him and came across your blog. Unfortunately I did not have any infused oils, but went ahead And used just plain oil, when I added my EO’s I did a blend of lavender, tea tree and eucalyptus. When he got home from work, his foot was very swollen, he put this on the bite, put bandaids over it and went to sleep, this morning when he got up he was amazed! The swelling was down and he could actually put weight on his foot without it hurting. After his shower he put more on, put on his boots and has informed be around 2 pm that his foot feels better.
    I also have a blog, I would like to write about this salve and link it back to you, if you would be ok with that.

  42. Ed Rieg says:

    We would like to begin making lotions, salves etc for sale. We have been soaping and making products for gifts for quite some time. Do you have any advice regarding selling on line and state regulations? We are from PA.

    • Hi Ed! I have an article that might help:
      If you look under #3, there’s a link to a site that lists requirements for each state.
      It looks like in PA, you have to register.
      That link will take you to a section that says:
      “What is the definition of a Cosmetic and what are registration requirements for manufacturing or distirbuting?
      A cosmetic is any substance that is intended to be rubbed, poured, sprinkled, or sprayed on, introduced into or otherwise applied to the human body or animal body for cleansing, beautifying, promoting attractiveness or altering the appearance. The term shall not include soap. Manufacturers, distributors, or wholesalers of cosmetics within the Commonwealth must register….”
      (There’s more, but you’ll probably want to read the whole page anyway!)
      Good luck with your business! :)

  43. Christine says:

    Hi there
    Thank you so much for this recipe. I made a batch which came out a bit lumpy and set too hard, perhaps I have a heavy hand with wax. Could I melt it down and add olive oil or would this have a negative effect on the clay and charcoal? I wouldn’t want to waste it if it can be sorted out. Thank you :)

    • Hi Christine! I’ve done the same thing a couple of times myself! :) Yes, you can melt it again and add more oil. You may find you need to add a few drops more essential oil after heating too, if the scent is undetectable after heating.

  44. Karen says:

    Hi Jan,

    My friend’s 2 year old was bitten by a brown recluse spider about a week ago. He went to the hospital and was treated (topical steroids and antihistamines). The venom spread before they got there so he has blisters all over his body and he is miserable. Do you think this drawing salve would be useful to help his body rid the poison and start healing or is there something else you would try?

    And please know, I realize you’re not a doctor. I’m not looking for medical advice but just if you were bit and this was your situation, with your herbal experience, what would you try?

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